liO TEA LiKC Quaker Tea' Of- ALL QROCCR8.
Aberdare Timbermen's Demands. At a meeting of the executive of the Aberdare District of Miners, held at the Bute Arms, Aberdare, on Friday, and over which Councillor ldwal Thomas presided, the following resolu- tions were unanimously adopted for submission to the executive council at Cardiff:—(1) That the system of notch- ing and filling timber on the yard be abolished; (2) That the coalowners be approached with a view to the establish- ment of a minimum standard rate of 6s., plus percentage, per shift to timber- men as well as to rippers, when the latter do timbermen's work, otherwise their wage to be 5s. 3d. per day; (3) That sub-contracting on timbering and ripping be done away with.
BUTTER 1IQ I Reduced v (VERY FINEST <i pep QUALITY) I/" lb. Peglers Stores, ABERDARE.
YR ADRAN GYMREIG. I Gwahoddir cyfraniadau i'r Adran hon yn y ffurf o ohebiaeth bwrpasol, adroddiadau lleol, a barddoniaeth deilwng. Nis gellir cyhoeddi cyn- yrchion meithion.
Nodion a Newyddion. Yn Eisteddfod y Fenni y llynedd caed anerchiad rhogorol gan Elphin ar y ddrama yn Nghymru. A wyr y dirprwy brif ynad fod y lleoedd yr ymwel a hwy yn wythnosol pan o gylch ei orchwyl barn-weinyddol yn brif fagwrfeydd y ddrama Gymreig yn y De? Gobeithio y gwyr, ac hefyd y gwelir ef yn cymeryd dyddordeb yn mywyd llenyddol yn ogystal a throseddol y lleoedd hyn. Ni cha y prophwyd anrhydedd yn ei wlad ei hun. Gwir. Ond nid bob am- ser y ca y wlad anrhydedd oddiar law y prophwyd a god odd. Diau y maddeua ein prif ynad claf, Syr Marsiant, i ni am ddwyn y cyhuddiad hwn yn ei erbyn ef. Nid teg, efallai, fyddai dweyd iddo anghofio y graig o'r hon y'i naddwyd. Ond buasai yn dda gan bobl Aberdar ei weled yn cymeryd mwy o sylw o fro ei faboed na dod yma un dydd yr wythnos i'n cosbi am ein hanwireddau a'n haml ddiffygion. Methwyd cael Syr Marsiant i anerch Cymrodorion Aberdar er ei fod yn rhoddi ei bresenoldeb hyfryd mewn ardaloedd ereill. O'r ochr arall cafodd y Cymrodorion wasanaeth dieithriaid fel Syr Edward Anwyl yn ehelaeth. Hy- derwn y rhydd y "deputy" wers ac esiampl i'r "chief" yn y mater hwn, er- byn y daw yn ol i'w swydd a'i sedd. Un o feirdd Penrhiwoeiber ydyw Mr Isaac Eurfin Benjamin, ac er yn weith- iwr llaw-galed medr ganu yn beraidd a barddonol iawn. Mae wedi cyhoeddi cyfrol o'i gynyrchion, a adweinir wrth yr enw, Telyn Awen." Ma Telyn Eurfin mewn cywair rhagorol, a diau y bydd iddi loni ac adloni llawer aelwyd Gymreig. Un yn gwirioni ar ganu yw y Cymro. Canu'r dydd a chanu'r nos yw ei arwvddair. Mi ganaf yn y mellt," medd yn herfeiddioi. Ei hoff destyn ydyw yr un a sonia am orfoleddu mewn gorthrymderau. Canu yn wir, fe ganai y Cymro trwyadl salm ar "dorian uffern" (term y diweddar Brifathraw T C. Edwards ydyw hwna, cofier). Pwy ond Cymro allasai fod yn awdwr i'r hen emyn hynod Gorthrymderau sy'n y byd, Haleliwia; A chynyddu maent o hyd, Haleliwia. Pe gofynid i ni beth yw prif nodwedd genedlaethol wahaniaethol y Cymro atebem mai y gallu i ganu yn mhob man a than bob amgylchiad. Yr oedd y di- weddar Danymarian yn gerddor ac yn fardd-yn fwy o gerddor na bardd efallai. Dechreua un gan a gyfansodd- odd fel hyn: Peidiwch gofyn i mi ganu, Anhawdd canu yn y gwlaw. Rhaid mai yn ngenau rhyw Sais digerdd y bwriadai y dyn mawr o Danymarian ddodi y geiriau hyn. Canu yn y gwlaw, yn wir! Fe ganai y Cymro cerddgar y nefoedd i lawr, nid yn unig mewn cawod o wlad ond mewn tymhestl o lafa. Y dydd o'r blaen yr oeddwn yn pasio addoldy yn Aberdar pan glywn sain can a moliant yn treiddio allan trwy furiau y capel. Nid oedd un ffordd arall i'r sain ddod, oblegid yr oedd pob dor a ffenestr wedi eu sicrhau mor ddiogel a charchar Pedr gynt. Dyna un peth, gyda llaw, nas gall y Cymro wneyd- addoli mewn adeilad ag awyr iach yn- ddo. Modd bynag, yn yr addoldy dan sylw yr oedd y gynulleidfa yn canu yn beraidd a chalonog, er ei fod yn ddydd poeth anghyffredin. Os goddefer i ni wneyd parody o gan Tanymarian buasai unrhyw un heblaw Cymro yn tori allan rywbeth yn debyg i hyn: Peidiwch gofyn i mi ganu, Anhawdd tiwnio yn y tes, Anhawdd traethu, anhawdd gwaeddi, Anhawdd gwrando yn y gwres.
Late Vicar of Aberdare's WiU The Rev. Richard Bowen Jenkins, M.A., lately rector of LIangoedmore, Cardigan, and formerly Vicar of Aber- dare, who died on January 5th, aged 70 years, left estate of the gross value of X9,095, of which the net personalty has been sworn at XW. The testator left the house at Llangoedmore, in which he was lately residing, to the governors of Queen Anne's Bounty for the augmen- tation of the benefice of Llangoedmore and as a residence for the incumbent for the time being of the parish; and his library of Anglo-Catholic theology to the warden, sub-wardens, and students of St. Michael's College, Llandaff, for the library of the college. The balance of his household effects he left for dis- tribution between his brother, Sir Law- rence Hugh Jenkins, and his sisters, Mary Anne Jenkins and Margaret Eliz- abeth Picton Evans, and the residue of his personal estate equally between the children (other than Richard William) of his sister Margaret Elizabeth Picton Bvans and Glodrydd, son of his brother Lawrence. He left the balance of hie real estate as to one-half upon trust for each of his sisters, Mary Ann Jenkins and Margaret Elizabeth Picton Bvans, for life, with remainder in each case to his nephew Richard William Picton Evans.
Unionist Meeting at Aberdare At the Market Hall on Tuesday even- ing Mr. A. D. Steel Maitland, M.P., and M r. A. C. Fox Davies, Unionist candi- date for the Aberdare and Merthyr Boroughs, delivered addresses to a large audience. Major F. N. Gray, J.P., Mountain Ash, presided, and he was supported by the speakers and Mrs. Fox Davies, the Hon. Miss Annie Lewis, Mrs. Gray, Miss Keast, Miss M. A. Ed- wards, B.A., Miss Morgan, Mountain Ash; Mr. W. Griffiths, Merthyr, chair- man of the local Conservative Associa- tion; Mr. F. Waddington, Mr. T. Nibloe, Merthvr; Col. Morgan Morgan, J.P., Messrs. A. P. Jones, Ben Tfley, D. Hammond, W. Notton, T. Maund, Brecon; R. J. Richards, and David Morgan, Cwmdare. Yr. Steel Maitland spoke at great length, and his various points were re- ceived with applause. After dealing with the coal industry and its relation to Tariff Reform, the speaker referred to the Budget of last year, and asked if it had benefited a single individual. "Yes," replied a voice from the gallery. "Oh, yes," retorted the epeat? er, "I forgot. It has benefited about 500 officials." (Laughter and applause.) As to the rare and refreshing fruit promised by the Chancellor, the whole thing had been workei out and the fruit came to one banana per head of the population. (Laughter.) Coming to the Disestablishment Bill the speaker said he was a Presbyterian. Not a single denomination would benefit by that Bill. Miners who pleaded for a minimum wage should not take away the minimum wage from the clergymen. (Voice: What about the Archbishop of Canterbury's .215,000 a year?) Mr. Maitland: I am not dealing with one or two individuals. I am dealing with the bulk of the clergy. Later, when Mr. Maitland was speaking on Home Rule, the same interrupter made another re- mark, and the speaker observed, "My friend over there is like an alligator, with a big head and no brains in it." Mr. Fox Davies, who was well re- ceived, said he stood as Unionist candi- date this time with more confidence than he did on the previous occasion. The fact that there was a 10,000 majority against him did not daunt him, because he had read in a Socialist paper that Labour owed more to Tories than to Liberals. He saw from the local papers that Mr. Edgar Jones and Mr. Artemus Jones had been talking about the Army. Well, he also would talk about that subject. The Liberals talked about democratising the Army, and they wished us to believe that the Army was of aristocratic cast, which could dictate the policy of the nation against the will of the nation. What was the will of the nation? It was not that Ulster should be coerced. Robert Blatchford, a Socialist, condemned the Labour Party for supporting the Liber- als in destroying the independence of Ulster. "If.it was wrong," said Mr. Blatchford, "to send British soldiers to fight the Boers, how could it be right to send British troops against Ulster?" What had the Democratic Army done for France, and what was the Demo- cratic Army doing for Mexico? Pro- ceeding, Mr. Fox Davies said that the present Government, since they came into power, had created 7,000 jobs and had swollen the expenditure to an enormous figure. A cordial vote of thanks was accorded the speaker on the motion of Mr. A. P. Jones, seconded by Col. M. Morgan. Thanks to the chairman was moved by Mr. W. Notton, seconded by Mr. D. Morgan, Cwmdare. Mr. Maitland, in responding, moved the following resolu- tion: "That this meeting records its confidence in the Unionist leaders, and demands that the judgment of the people be asked on the Welsh Church Bill and Home Rule before they are passed into law."—The motion was put up, for and against, and Major Gray de- clared it carried by a large majority.
Avoid Constipation. You should avoid constipation, for several reasons. It is a frequent source of headaches—it often prevents the pro- per working of the digestive organs and if neglected it leads to an impure state of the blood. Constipation is often at the root of many troublesome ailments, and should, therefore, alwavs be rooted out without delay. In Mother Seigei's Syrup you have an ex- cellent remedy for constipation, or for indigestion, and liver troubles. Made from more than ten varieties of roots, barks, and leaves, Mother Seigei's Syrup exerts a gentle but very effective and stimulating influence upon the stomach, liver and bowels, and so re- stores them to healthy activity. It does not cause violent or griping pains as many mineral purgatives do. Try it after meals.
Aberaman Scalding Fatality. Mr. R. J. Rhys held an inquest at Aberaman on Friday on Evan James Weeks, the four-year-old child of Evan John Weeks, of Abergwawr Place, Aber- aman, who died on Thursday from scalds received on April 30.—Evidence was given that the child's grandmother, who was engaged in washing clothes at the back of the house, had prevented A younger child from falling into a pail of boiling water when the deceased ran towards it and fell backwards into the pail.—The jury found that death was due to scalds accidentally received. The interment took place on Satur- day at the Aberdare New Cemetery. The obsequies were conducted by Mr. J. Pugh, Aberdare. The mourners were: First coach, Father; Messrs. Mathew Weeks, Bedwas, and John Rees, Aber- aman, grandfathers; Daniel Weeks, Cil- fynydd, and G. Rowlands, Ynyshir, uncles, and J. Pugh; 2nd coach, Messrs. T. Phillips, David John Phillips, and Daniel Evans, uncles; D. John and T. M. Lloyd, nephews; T. Marshall and W. Herbert, friends.
Building Co. sues District Councillor. At the Mountain Ash County Court on Tuesday, before His Honour Judge Bryn Roberts, the Miners' Homes Land and Building Co. (Penrhiwceiber), Ltd., Registered Office, 22 Victoria Square, Aberdare, represented by Mr A. T. James, Cardiff, instructed by Mr T. W. Griffiths, Aberdare, sued T. W. Jones, Abercynon, auctioneer, etc., repre- sented by Mr T. W. Langman, Cardiff, instructed by Mr S. Shipton, Mountain Ash, for "An account of all monies re- ceived by him for and on behalf of the Company, and also for payment of the amount found due to the plaintiffs on the taking of such account, also pos- session of all the books, papers, and other property of the Company now m the defendant's possession." --Nl)- James, in a lengthy opening, explained that the plaintiffs were a company registered under the Limited Liabiiitios Act, and the defendant was appointed secretary. For several years the i, li,)Ie of the business had been conducted by the defendant at the registered otlkv on the defendant's premises. He had re- ceived and paid accounts, but -lie tiffs became dissatisfied with the bal- ance sheets that the defendant brought before them. In June, 1913, the de- fendant brought a balance sheet in front of the meeting of directors which they considered highly unsatisfactory. The balance sheet purported to be audited by Mr E. R. Battram, who had not been appointed by the directors, and the statement of accounts was repudi- ated. Mr James explained that at a meeting called by the directors it was decided to change the registered office, and immediately took the office, 22 Vic- toria Square, Aberdare, and registered the same. The defendant was 1hen asked to give a proper statement of the accounts, and also for the books and papers. This the defendant refused. He was then threatened with dismissal. In the balance sheet of July, 1913, there was a sum of £110 shown as cash in hand. The defendant, however, stated that £90 of that sum was due to him. Mr. James informed His Honour that the defendant had been offered payment of any sum due to him, provided he gave a proper statement of account showing what was due from or to him. In January, 1914, at an extraordinary meeting, a chartered accountant was appointed (Mr Robathan, Cardiff) to inspect the books, etc., but although informed of this, the defendant refused to give the books up until his claim for £ 90 Os. lOd. was paid. Ralph Haydn Harris, clerk to Mr T. W. Griffiths, solicitor, gave evidence of sending notice in connection with the business of the plaintiffs' Company. He got the addresses from the share-ledger produced. Mr Llewelyn Thomas checked the letters. Witness produced the registered letter receipts.—Mr T. W. Griffiths, solicitor, Aberdare, gave evidence of having received instructions from the defendant, through Mr R. James Jones, to write to the share- holders, calling upon them to pay up their overdue shares. Three of the letters were returned.—D. Ll. Thomas, clerk to Mr Griffiths, gave evidence of posting a letter to the defendant ask- ing for the books. Mr W. Fenwick and Mr Thomas Jones, Abercynon, and wit- ness called on the defendant at his office on Nev. 11th, 1913. They saw Mr R. James Jones, who told them that Mr Jones was out. They called again in an hour, and the clerk then told them that the defendant was not prepared to hand over the books of the Company until they could produce a certificate of the change of Registered Office by the Registrar. On Nov. 17th they called again and saw defendant, who again re- fused to give up the books, until thp certificate of change of registered office was produced. Witness was appointed secretary of the Company pro. tem. prior to the letters sent out.—By Mr. I,angman: He was appointed secretary by the directors, Messrs. Morgan Isaac, Thomas Jones, W. Fenwick, and John Williams. He was definitely appointed secretary at the extraordinary meeting. —Wm. Fenwick, grocer, Abercynon, stated that he was appointed a director about eight years ago. The whole of the property of the Company was eight houses between Penrhiwceiber and Abercynon. Mr T. W. Jones collected the rents. The balance sheet produced was a copyot that sent to him prior to the June meeting. Mr Edmund Jones had not attended a directors' meeting for two years, and Mr John Williams had died since the proceedings were commenced. The defendant called the meeting but did not attend himself. He sent his clerk, Mr R. James Jones. He produced no books of account, but simply a scrap book to take notes. Witness knew Mr Ernest R. Battram, but he had not been appointed by the directors. The auditor appointed by the directors was Mr W. Ellis Thomas. Defendant had not given the directors any separate statement of rents collect- ed by him. At the meeting of June 26 a resolution was passed that owing to the unsatisfactory state of the balance sheet, the secretary be instructed to prepare a more detailed balance sheet, and that the secretary call another meeting." From that time witness had seen no better statement of accounts than the unsatisfactory one of June 26th. On September 9th last witness acted as secretary, Mr Morgan Isaac being in the chair.—By Mr. Langman: The defendant had an illness in the be- ginning of 1913. In May, 1913, he saw defendant, and spoke to him of the Company's affairs. Witness asked him to call a meeting of directors, and he promised to do so, but most of his answers were unsatisfactory. He never gave any reasons why he didn't call meetings only that he was too busy. The defendant had told him that he was not a director. Witness didn't re- member attending any directors' meet- ing in 1912. Tf he received a proper notice, he would attend, but some of the notices were verbal. There were several occasions when the minute book was not produced. He had never re- tired from the-board. He didn't re- member attending the annual meeting in 1911. In 1912 witness signed as a director, a cheque in favour of Mr John Isaac, the mortgagee of the property. The cheque was brought by defendant's (-Ierk.A,lorgan Isaac, grocer, stated that he was one of the original direc- tors. He was at the meeting of June, 1913. The balance sheet was not in de- tail, and the defendant was asked to call another meeting to give him a chance of giving a better statement. He had not done so. The directors passed a resolution to bring the action. —By Mr Langman He was not certain whether he attended any meetings of the company in 1910-11-12. In March, 1912, he signed, as a director, a cheque in favour of Mr T. W. Jones.— Thomas Jones, Junction Hotel, Aber- cynon, was one of the original directors. The proceedings were brought with his approval. He had attended meetings of the company in 1910-11-12. Wm. Williams, Llantwit Fardre, stated that the proceedings were brought with his appro-t-al.-Bv Mr LangmaTi: He had not retired from the board. He want- ed to, but couldn't get rid of the job.- T. W. Jones, the defendant, stated that he was appointed secretary i",1903. The accounts had been audited every year to date. He furnished the Registrar with yearly statements, for which he produced certificates. In 1910 he couldn't get the directors to attend. In 1911 he summoned ten meetings of directors, but no directors attended. In 1912 five meetings were called and no one attended. In September of that vear he had a serious illness which lasted till Whitsun, 1913. A little later he told them all that through non-attendance they had disqualified themselves as directors. Mr Edmund Jones told him not to give up the books without culling a general meeting of the shareholders. He was prepared to hand over everything if they would give him an indemnity against the share- holders. He received three days notice to terminate his appointment as secre- tary.—By Mr. James: He issued state- ments of accounts every year. Wit- ness appointed Mr Battram as auditor. The statement ending December, 1912, showed cash in hand tl37 6s. 6d. The profits on the cottages from January, 1913, to November, 1913, would have to be added to that sum. He had not accounted for those sums to the share- holders, directors or anyone. The pay- ments were in his cash book. He ad- mitted calling the annual meeting of June 26th, but was too ill to attend. He sent his clerk with the minute book. He did not inquire what took place at that meeting. He didn't call a meet- ing of shareholders "because he thought that the directors were doing so. The collecting books were not in court, be- cause he was told not to bring them.— Richard James Jones, clerk to the de- fendant, stated that the entries in the petty cash book were in his hand- writing. After Mr Jones's illness the "so-called directors" were pressing him to call a meeting. Mr Fenwick called upon him on the night previous to the sending of the notice.—By Mr James: He admitted that the directors told him they were dissatisfied with the 1912 account.—Counsel for defendant urged that they were perfectly prepared to submit accounts of monies received to any authorized person. The direc- tors by their non-attendance had placed themselves out of court.—Counsel for plantiffs urged that the action was not one by the Directors, but by the Com- pany. In July, 1913, the defendant recognized the directors by publishing their names in the balance sheet, and giving proper notices to attend meet- ings.—The Judge found that the Com- pany had properly brought the action, and that the defendant had no right to keep the books. The clerk's evidence was reckless as to the date of calling a meeting. His Honour made an order for an account to be made of all the monies received and the books to be handed over accordingly and placed in the Court Registrar's Office. Costs were reserved for further inquiries.
Scraps. BY THE SCRIBB." At a recent meeting in Aberdare, composed mainly of ladies, the welfare of His Majesty the Baby was discussed. The advisability or otherwise of cradle- rocking was debated. Eventually a mere man got up and said that he had often rocked and lullabied baby to sleep, and he had found a certain Welsh hymn a very eff^tive soother. It never failed. Well, I had heard before of sleep-producing sermons acting like morphia on adults, and I suppose this hymn has a similar effect on infants. One speaker condemned the practice of trying to stop the baby to cry, and held that it was good for it to do so. But it is not the health of baby alone that is to be considered, but the peace of mind of the other inmates of the house and the whole street, hence the introduction of soothers. The Gadlys Destructor is proving very destructive indeed to the inhabitants of Maesydre. The dust nuisance seems to be a modern edition of one of Pharaoh's plagues. Mr. Fox Davies, the Conservative candidate for the Aberdare and Merthyr Boroughs, has given the following instruction to budding. elocutionists:- Practise speaking as much as possible. Try it on your friends and on your relations. Try it on the dog." Poor dog! "Detective-inspector Storey said there were three convictions for exceeding the speed limit against Weekes, who was a man of exceptionally high character. The foregoing is taken from the report of a charge of excessive speed preferred against a motorist. Does it imply that there is any connection between high character and high speed? Merthyr and Aberdare Borough Mem- ber.—The address recently issued by Mr. E. M. Elderton threatening Mr. Bruce with opposition at the next General Election has been read here with much .F amusement. Mr. Elderton polled only seven votes in the Aberdare district on the occasion of his previous candida- ture, and he would have a difficulty in securing even this number again. None of the great employers would think of withdrawing their support from Mr. Bruce, and, without the assistance of one or two of them, how could Mr. Elderton hope to be sent to Parliament for Merthyr?" The above appeared in the Cardiff Times half a century ago. The Mr. Bruce mentioned became Lord Aberdare. I suppose it was as difficult to go to Westminster then without the aid of the "great employers as it is for the proverbial camel to enter the needle'? eye. At that time Mr. Keir Hardie was an innocent bairn in the land of cakes and kilts, and the Labour move- ment had not been born. Who would have thought then than in a ljjttle over three decades this Labour Assyrian would have come down like a wolf on the fold of the Merthyr Boroughs, and captured it at the first attempt? With- out the assistance of the great employ- ers? I should think so 1 It would be interesting to know who this Mr. Elderton was. What was fcis political complexion? Was he from over the border? His name suggests it. Per- haps some of the readers of the Leader can throw some light on the history of this man who dared to be a Daniel. Our "great employers like our "little systems have their day. In those days the Bruce family were a power in the land. Yes, they were backed up by coal kings and iron mas- ters. Since then a new king has arisen whp knows not Joseph. His name is Demos and Keir Hardie is his prophet.
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